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league baseball. mlb is considering a lifetime ban for alex rodriguez and the yankees and others for eight more players. a big sports business story. duke, good to see you for stopping over. i guess the basic question everybody in this town is talking about today is will alex rodriguez ever play baseball again? >> he will reach an agreement. originally thought he would fight lifetime suspension if he got it. i think he will try to cut a deal. connell: 38 years old already. >> knee surgery as well, let me keep him off the field as well. tough to come back after basically all of next year and then at age 28, let alone 38 with all these injuries. connell: record revenues last year, so you could argue as popular as it was in the height of the steroid era, that said as they come down hard on these players, what do you think the effect will be on the game next year? >> i think on the game of baseball and other sports. let's say alex rodriguez is banned for life, does that put pressure on other sports to follow suit and make their penalties, formants enhancing drugs tougher? if we look
masters, have a good day. [laughter] cheryl: well, the business, the business of baseball, mlb commissioner bud selig's call on just how hard baseball will come down on a-rod and others in the steroid scandal expected at any moment. no guidance at this point, but we are expecting something from bud selig. millions on the line for a-rod and these other players mixed up with the florida lab. this dates back to january. we've got foxbusiness.com senior correspondent dun son pyle and charles payne. charles, he is still owed at this point $8.5 million, charles, from the yankees, that's for the rest of his salary, another 28 million for the last four years of his contract. all of that is in jeopardy now, correct? >> well, it's all in jeopardy particularly if there's a lifetime ban. apparently, that's one of the things they've been trying to negotiate with him, if he would sent a deal, you know, whatever their deal is and not fight back, then he would still be able to resume his career after next season, if not, they'll try to come down harder. we're essentially talking about a gigant
a tough season. could mlb do something, lower ticket prices to acknowledge this mess and show fans how important they are and how appreciated they are? >> on a team by basis they certainly can the milwaukee brewers gave that to give $10 food and beverage credit who bought tickets to games for brought the price down dramatically, value of the ticket dramatically. that was a great move on the part of the brewers. i don't think we'll see a great deal of that. baseball's attendance is pretty close to what it was last year. this is not likely to reduce attendance. they have to get peds, performance-enhancing drugs out of baseball. lori: will it make baseball boring if you don't have sluggers and low-scoring game. >> i remember in the 1970's watching pitchers like tom seaver and bob gibson and just loving the games. lori: there you go. >> people come out, they come out for the competition. what they don't like and really dislike tremendously are some people trying to get an advantage by using performance-enhancing drugs, illegal drugs, to benefit themselves and that's a real problem. lori: t
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4